STAR WARS: EPISODE II - ATTACK OF THE CLONES WIDESCREEN EDITION
Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones Widescreen Edition
Retail Price:$19.98 Lowest Total Price:$18.97 You Save:$1.01 (5%) Merchant: Amazon More Details Below
Sales Rank: 1,057
Actors: Ewan McGregor, Natalie Portman, Hayden Christensen, Christopher Lee, Samuel L. Jackson Director: George Lucas Rating: Features: Anamorphic, Closed-captioned, Color, Dolby, Dubbed, DVD, Subtitled, Widescreen, NTSC Running Time: 142 minutes Aspect Ratio: 2.35:1 Release Date: March 22, 2005 Theatrical Release Date: May 16, 2002 Studio: 20th Century Fox
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The STAR WARS saga continues on DVD with Episode II Attack of the Clones. Anakin Skywalker has grown into an accomplished Jedi apprentice, and he faces his most difficult challenge yet as he must choose between his Jedi duty and forbidden love. Relive the adventure the way it was meant to be seen in spectacular digital clarity, including the climactic Clone War battle and Jedi Master Yoda in the ultimate lightsaber duel. Experience this 2-disc set that features over six hours of bonus materials, and see how Episode II unlocks the secrets of the entire STAR WARS saga.
If The Phantom Menace was the setup, then Attack of the Clones is the plot-progressing payoff, and devoted Star Wars fans are sure to be enthralled. Ten years after Episode I, Padmé Amidala Natalie Portman, now a senator, resists the creation of a Republic Army to combat an evil separatist movement. The brooding Anakin Skywalker Hayden Christensen is resentful of his stern Jedi mentor, Obi-Wan Kenobi Ewan McGregor, tormented by personal loss, and showing his emerging "dark side" while protecting his new love, Amidala, from would-be assassins. Youthful romance and solemn portent foreshadow the events of the original Star Wars as Count Dooku a.k.a. Darth Tyranus, played by Christopher Lee forges an alliance with the Dark Lord of the Sith, while lavish set pieces showcase George Lucas's supreme command of all-digital filmmaking. All of this makes Episode II a technological milestone, savaged by some critics as a bloated, storyless spectacle, but still qualifying as a fan-approved precursor to the pivotal events of Episode III. --Jeff Shannon